May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along Week 7: Daffodil

Daffodils are such a cheery flower that are little rays of sunshine, which is exactly the type of flower I wanted for my May Flowers Blanket! They’re our free crochet flower blanket square of the week for Week 7 of the May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along. With yellow and orange yarn, you create the different dimensions of the daffodil using tapestry crochet. It’s sunshine yellow colors make it a wonderful addition to our crochet flower blanket.

My Inspiration

As I was designing the May Flowers Blanket, I wanted to add a flower that had a lot of sunshine yellow to go with the sunflower block I had made. When I searched for flowers, I came upon a daffodil, and knew it was exactly the type of flower this tapestry crochet blanket needed! The unique shape of the daffodil looks so cool when done in tapestry crochet with the orange yarn as a contrasting color.

Love this pattern? Save it to your favorite Pinterest Board!

The Yarn

For this crochet blanket square, I only used Hobby Lobby I Love this yarn in orange and yellow for the flower, sage green for the stem/leaves, and periwinkle for the background. One of the things I wanted to capture with this flower design, was the three dimensional look that the daffodil has with its 5 pointed petals and the long base of the flower. To get this look I used orange to contrast with the yellow, and give the appearance the the other parts were in shadow so that it looked more three dimensional. I really love how it turned out even when worked in flat tapestry crochet. If you don’t have a Hobby Lobby near you, some other great affordable alternatives I enjoy using are: Caron Simply Soft, Red Heart Super Saver, or Lion Brand Vanna’s Choice.

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May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along

If you want to work on the crochet along with other crocheters, be sure to join the Our Crochet Community Facebook group! There are so many beautiful blankets already coming together, and having yours added in there would be so much fun. You also get a special discount code that you can use to get the premium 39 page crochet pattern with the color charts and bonus blocks! Click here to join Our Crochet Community!

(The rest of the post may be sponsored or contain affiliate links. See my full affiliate disclosure here.)

Supplies:

  • Worsted Weight (Yarn Weight 4) yarn in 4 colors: I used Hobby Lobby I Love This Yarn (You can use any worsted weight yarn in any color combination for this block such as Caron Simply Soft, Red Heart Super Saver, or Lion Brand Vanna’s Choice.)
    • Periwinkle – 100 yards
    • Yellow – 50 yards
    • Green – 25 yards
    • Orange – 50 yards
  • 6 mm crochet hook
  • Scissors

Stitches Used/Abbreviations:

  • RS = Right Side
  • WS = Wrong Side
  • ch = Chain stitch
  • hdc = Half Double Crochet (UK half treble crochet)

Pattern Notes

  • This pattern is made using US crochet terminology, but the UK equivalents are listed in the Key.
  • If you come across a part where it’s just a color in between two commas, then that stands for just one half double crochet.
  • The pattern involves color changes using tapestry crochet. Experience with color work is recommended, but if you’re a beginner to tapestry crochet than you can totally do it!
  • For a complete color chart of each of the blocks, along with the written pattern and some bonus blocks, check out the 39 page premium pdf here.
  • I recommend reading through the pattern completely before beginning just to make sure that you understand everything in the pattern.
  • Color changes happen are indicated by the color appearing in parentheses. See chart for full picture of the color changes.
  • The arrows at the beginning of the rows indicate what direction the row is worked on in the chart.
  • If you’ve never done tapestry crochet before, I’ve created a beginner’s guide to tapestry crochet that shows you how to do it. See the written and photo tutorial at The Beginner’s Guide to Tapestry Crochet.

Crochet Daffodil Block Pattern:

← Row 1 [RS]: (Blue) ch 42, starting in third ch from hook, hdc 40

→ Row 2 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

← Row 3 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

→ Row 4 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Green) hdc 11, (Blue) hdc 15

← Row 5 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 13, (Green) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 2, (Green) hdc 3, Blue, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 14

→ Row 6 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 13, (Green) hdc 3, Blue, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 4, (Green) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 11

← Row 7 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Green) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 5, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 2, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 12

→ Row 8 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 3, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 7, (Green) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 9

← Row 9 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 9, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 4, (Green) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 10

→ Row 10 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 5, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 19

← Row 11 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 6, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 9

→ Row 12 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 7, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 4, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 11

← Row 13 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 4, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 8, (Green) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 8

→ Row 14 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 8, (Orange) hdc 3, Blue, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 11

← Row 15 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 6, (Blue) hdc 7, (Green) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 6

→ Row 16 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Green) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Blue) hdc 5

← Row 17 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 2, (Green) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 5

→ Row 18 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Green) hdc 1, (Blue) hdc 4, (Yellow) hdc 9, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 6

← Row 19 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 12

→ Row 20 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 13, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 4, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 5, (Yellow) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 7

← Row 21 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 9, (Yellow) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 14

→ Row 22 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Orange) hdc 8, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 11

← Row 23 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 7, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 17

→ Row 24 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 13, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Orange) hdc 9, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 8

← Row 25 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 12

→ Row 26 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 12, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 4, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Orange) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 5

← Row 27 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Orange) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 11

→ Row 28 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Yellow) hdc 8, (Blue) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 5

← Row 29 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 5, (Blue) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 7, (Blue) hdc 11

→ Row 30 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 5, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Blue) hdc 6

← Row 31 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Yellow) hdc 1, (Blue) hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Blue) hdc 20

→ Row 32 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 20, (Yellow) hdc 6, (Blue) hdc 14

← Row 33 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 15, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Blue) hdc 21

→ Row 34 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 22, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Blue) hdc 16

← Row 35 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

→ Row 36 [WS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

← Row 37 [RS]: (Blue) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

Now your crochet daffodil is all done! I hope you love how it came out! It’s never too late to join the crochet along. Just join the Our Crochet Community group, and you can join in all of the fun! Be sure to tag me @eclairemakery on Instagram and Facebook if you make this pattern.

Happy stitching,

~Claire

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May Flowers Crochet Along Week 6: Poppy Block

It’s week 6 of the May Flowers Blanket crochet along, and I can’t believe that there are only 3 weeks left after this till the blanket is officially done! This week’s free tapestry crochet flower is a California Poppy. Although it is a simple flower, it’s striking orange color adds beautiful color to this crochet flower blanket. Since it only uses 3 colors with minimal color changes, this block is an easy tapestry crochet pattern that works up in no time.

My Inspiration

As I was coming up with flowers to do for my flower blanket, I knew that I wanted to do my state flower, the California Poppy. It was actually the very first block that I did to see if I wanted to do all of the crochet flower charts that I thought of to make into this graphgan blanket. I wanted to make the design simple, but with contrasting colors that would highlight the simplicity of the poppy. I loved how it turned out so much, that I ended up crocheting the whole blanket!

Love this pattern? Save it to your favorite Pinterest Board!

The Yarn

For this block, I wanted to use tapestry crochet to highlight the simple lines of a poppy using multiple yarn colors. I chose Hobby Lobby I Love This Yarn in a lovely pastel orange that I have used in my other blocks, and had a great rust color in my stash that I got from Mary Maxim. Then I used the same pastel green of Hobby Lobby I Love this yarn that I’ve been using for all of the blocks in the afghan. As the crochet along for this blanket has been going on, I’ve seen some really beautiful flowers being made in all sorts of yarn brands. Pick your favorite worsted weight yarn, and go with it! Some brands I would recommend would be Red Heart Soft Essentials, Lion Brand Vanna’s Choice, or Caron Simply Soft.

May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along

If you want to work on the crochet along with other crocheters, be sure to join the Our Crochet Community Facebook group! There are so many beautiful blankets already coming together, and having yours added in there would be so much fun. You also get a special discount code that you can use to get the premium 39 page crochet pattern with the color charts and bonus blocks! Click here to join Our Crochet Community!

(The rest of the post may be sponsored or contain affiliate links. See my full affiliate disclosure here.)

Supplies:

Stitches Used:

  • RS = Right Side
  • WS = Wrong Side
  • ch = Chain stitch
  • hdc = Half Double Crochet (UK half treble crochet)

Pattern Notes:

  • This pattern is made using US crochet terminology, but the UK equivalents are listed in the Key.
  • If you come across a part where it’s just a color in between two commas, then that stands for just one half double crochet.
  • The pattern involves color changes using tapestry crochet. Experience with color work is recommended, but if you’re a beginner to tapestry crochet than you can totally do it!
  • For a complete color chart of each of the blocks, along with the written pattern and some bonus blocks, check out the 39 page premium pdf here.
  • I recommend reading through the pattern completely before beginning just to make sure that you understand everything in the pattern.
  • Color changes happen are indicated by the color appearing in parentheses. See chart for full picture of the color changes.
  • The arrows at the beginning of the rows indicate what direction the row is worked on in the chart.
  • If you’ve never done tapestry crochet before, I’ve created a beginner’s guide to tapestry crochet that shows you how to do it. See the written and photo tutorial at The Beginner’s Guide to Tapestry Crochet.

Crochet Poppy Block Pattern:

← Row 1 [RS]: (White) ch 42, starting in second ch from hook, hdc 40

→ Row 2 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 20, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 18

← Row 3 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 18, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 20

→ Row 4 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 20, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 18

← Row 5 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 18, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 20

→ Row 6 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 21, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 17

← Row 7 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Green) hdc 11, (White) hdc 15

→ Row 8 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Green) hdc 15, (White) hdc 11

← Row 9 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Green) hdc 5, White, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 3, (Green) hdc 4, (White) hdc 14

→ Row 10 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Green) hdc 3, (White) hdc 3, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 4, (Green) hdc 3, (White) hdc 11

← Row 11 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 18, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 20

→ Row 12 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 20, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 18

← Row 13 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 19

→ Row 14 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 19

← Row 15 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 19

→ Row 16 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 19

← Row 17 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 19, (Green) hdc 2, (White) hdc 19

→ Row 18 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 17, (Green) hdc 6, (White) hdc 17

← Row 19 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 14, (Dark Orange) hdc 12, (White) hdc 14

→ Row 20 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 13, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 2, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 1, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 2, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 3, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 13

← Row 21 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 12, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 3, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 12

→ Row 22 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 3, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (White) hdc 10

← Row 23 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 10

→ Row 24 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 9

← Row 25 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1 (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 9

→ Row 26 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 8

← Row 27 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 9, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

→ Row 28 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 8,(Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

← Row 29 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

→ Row 30 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

← Row 31 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

→ Row 32 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 7, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 7

← Row 33 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 1, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 6, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 1, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 9

→ Row 34 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Dark Orange) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 2, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 5, (Dark Orange) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 2, (Dark Orange) hdc 5, (White) hdc 9

← Row 35 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 10, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 4, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 2, (Dark Orange) hdc 5, (White) hdc 1, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 3, (Dark Orange) hdc 1, (White) hdc 11

→ Row 36 [WS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 12, (Dark Orange) hdc 4, (White) hdc 8, (Dark Orange) hdc 5, (White) hdc 11

← Row 37 [RS]: (White) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

Fasten off and weave in ends.

Now your crochet poppy is all done! I hope you love how it came out! It’s never too late to join the crochet along. Just join the Our Crochet Community group, and you can join in all of the fun! Be sure to tag me @eclairemakery on Instagram and Facebook if you make this pattern.

Happy stitching,

~Claire

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Boho Twist Scarf: Free Crochet Pattern

No matter what time of year, starting your market prep early is always a good idea! If you’re in need of a beautiful crochet scarf to add to your list of market goods, then the latest free crochet pattern, the Boho Twist Scarf, from designer Jade Wald is exactly what you need. Made from comfy Bernat Blanket yarn, it’s a cozy crochet scarf to keep you warm in winter. It features a lovely braided crochet cable pattern that creates the twist on the scarf, which give it a unique texture to it. No matter what color you make it in, this crochet cable scarf will look amazing! You’ll love cuddling up with this easy crochet blanket scarf during the cold winter months. With that, let’s get to Jade’s pattern!

A Little About Me

Hi maker! My name is Jade, and I’m the designer behind Jaded Crafts and Creations. I started knitting 3 years ago after a tough personal loss. I heard that knitting was a great way to relax but also keep your hands and mind busy, which was just what I needed! I took a class (thank you, Michael’s) where I learned basic stitches. I enjoyed knitting but it didn’t flow well for me, however, my obsession with yarn was already deeply imbedded! 

A few months later, a friend taught me a few crochet stitches. I was instantly hooked! (Ha!). I practiced crochet for the rest of that day and almost everyday thereafter. I often found myself adjusting patterns to better fit my needs and eventually started making my own designs. I enjoy creating home decor items and women’s fashion but may soon be dabbling in some baby items as well. 

I’m also a Mom to a sweet 6 month old baby girl. She makes appearances often as she’s is a great little model! Finding the balance between Mom life and business life has been tough but I’m slowly pursuing my passion again, one nap at a time! 

Love this pattern? Pin it to your favorite Pinterest Board!

Inspiration

The inspiration for this pattern came after completing my first cabled blanket. I was so amazed by the way a simple front post stitch could add so much dimension to a project! I also love working with Bernat Blanket yarn, so I look for any opportunity to use it! It’s a very cozy, chenille style yarn and works up with gorgeous texture. This boho twist scarf is like a beautiful portion of a cabled blanket! It’s an oversized long crochet scarf, super warm, and luxuriously soft.

Techniques Used in the Pattern

Cabled projects can seem daunting if you’ve never tried them, but you’ll soon find them addicting! This is definitely a technique you’ll want to learn! You have to pay careful attention to counting your stitches. However, it’s no harder than following a regular pattern, and the results are pretty amazing! Soon this braided crochet cable pattern will come naturally to you. Since this is made in Bernat Blanket Yarn, the big stitches will help you keep track of your cables, and help make this an easy crochet pattern. Let’s get to the pattern!

If you love this pattern, you’ll also love:

1. Unraveled Cardi 2. Cross Back Cardigan 3. May Flowers Blanket

Pattern Difficulty:

Intermediate or Advanced Beginner – if you like to challenge yourself!

Finished Size:

8 1/4 inches (21cm) wide x 81 inches (206cm) long (not including fringe)

This was my finished size with 2 full skeins. You can choose to make yours shorter, if you like. Fringe is also optional!

Supplies List:

Gauge:

8 rows x 9 stitches in Single Crochet = 4 inches

Stitch Abbreviations(US Standard):

  • CH = chain
  • ST = stitch
  • SC = single crochet
  • FPTC = front post triple crochet

Pattern Notes:

  • I crochet with loose tension. If you crochet with tight tension, you may need to go up a hook size or more.
  • Chain 1 is not counted as a stitch.
  • I designed this scarf to be extra long but I’m also a giant, measuring in at 6ft tall. You can make yours shorter if you please, just keep trying it on until it’s the length you are happy with.

 

Boho Twist Blanket Scarf Pattern:

Fringe(Optional):

Cut thirty six 18 inch pieces. Set aside.

*Cut your fringe before you start to ensure you have enough yarn.*

Scarf:

Foundation Chain: Leave a 9 inch tail.(to blend in with your fringe) CH19

Row 1: (Right Side): 1SC into 2nd CH from hook, 1SC into each CH to end. CH1, Turn. (18SC)

Row 2: SC across, CH1, Turn (18SC)

Row 3: (Cable fountain): 2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC, 6FPTC, 2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC. CH1, Turn. (8SC,10FPTC) *This row sets where your cables will be for the rest of your scarf*

Row 4: Same as row 2. (18SC)

Row 5: *Work front posts around front posts from last row. Work single crochets into current row. Single crochets anchor the cables.*

2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC, 6FPTC, 2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC. CH1, Turn. (18SC,10FPTC)

Row 6: Same as row 2.

Row 7: 2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC, Skip 3 FPTC, 3FPTC, go back and work 3 skipped FPTC (You are crossing back to the skipped stitches. This creates the cable twist.) 2SC, 2FPTC, 2SC. CH1, Turn.

Row 8: Same as row 2. * be sure to count your stitches, it’s easy to miss one in the cable crossover.*

Row 9: Same as row 3. * First 3 FPTC will be hidden behind cable crossover. You can see them from the back – it helps to grab hold of the stitch to make sure you get the right one.*

Repeat rows 2-9 until desired length – ending on row 9. CH1, turn.

To finish:

Row 1: SC across, CH1, turn.

Row 2: SC across. Tie off leaving a 9 inch tail (if you are having fringe)

Add 1 piece of fringe to each SC. To add fringe: fold one strand in half, insert into SC, bring end of strands through the loop (created by folding in half), pull tight.

This pattern doesn’t have fun summer vibes but I know a lot of you are working hard on the fall market prep! Bernat has some new colours and the burnt mustard is drool worthy! Does that get any more perfect for fall? I think it would look gorgeous with this pattern… just saying! 

I hope you enjoyed the Boho Twist Scarf! To celebrate this guest blog post – the ad free PDF is currently on sale for $1 on my website and on Ravelry. The PDF comes with two versions, one written as you see here on the blog and one with step by step photos for a little extra guidance!

Happy stitching,

~Jade Wald

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May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along Week 5: Hibiscus Block

It’s week 5 of the May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along, and this flower is a special one: it’s a hibiscus! This flower is one of my favorite blocks I’ve made for this crochet flower blanket. It was so much fun creating a crochet hibiscus with tapestry crochet! The hibiscus was one of my favorite flowers when I was growing up, and I always loved the tropical vibe that it brought to whatever it was on. It makes a beautiful addition to the May Flowers Blanket, and one more fun free crochet pattern to make!

Inspiration

My inspiration for this design came from my friend Tonja of Pink Plumeria Maui. Tonja and I met on Instagram after we were paired up for a maker gift exchange, and we quickly hit it off as blogging/crocheter buddies. She lives on the beautiful island of Maui in Hawaii, and her designs constantly showcase her love of her home. As I was coming up with flowers for this design, I knew right away that I wanted to create a hibiscus block inspired by one of the flowers that she loves. I absolutely love how it came out!

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May Flowers Blanket Crochet Along

If you want to work on the crochet along with other crocheters, be sure to join the Our Crochet Community Facebook group! There are so many beautiful blankets already coming together, and having yours added in there would be so much fun. You also get a special discount code that you can use to get the premium 39 page crochet pattern with the color charts and bonus blocks! Click here to join Our Crochet Community!

May Flowers Crochet Along Blocks

If you’ve missed the other May Flowers Crochet Along Blocks you can find the rest of them at the following links:

Week 1 – Daisy Block

Week 2 – Dahlia Block

Week 3 – Rose Block

Week 4 – Zinnia Block

Stay tuned for the rest of the blocks being shared in the coming weeks!

Supplies:

Stitches Used/Abbreviations:

  • RS = Right Side
  • WS = Wrong Side
  • ch = Chain stitch
  • hdc = Half Double Crochet (UK half treble crochet)

Pattern Notes:

  • This pattern is made using US crochet terminology, but the UK equivalents are listed in the Key.
  • If you come across a part where it’s just a color in between two commas, then that stands for just one half double crochet.
  • The pattern involves color changes using tapestry crochet. Experience with color work is recommended, but if you’re a beginner to tapestry crochet than you can totally do it!
  • For a complete color chart of each of the blocks, along with the written pattern and some bonus blocks, check out the 39 page premium pdf here.
  • I recommend reading through the pattern completely before beginning just to make sure that you understand everything in the pattern.
  • Color changes happen are indicated by the color appearing in parentheses. See chart for full picture of the color changes.
  • The arrows at the beginning of the rows indicate what direction the row is worked on in the chart.
  • If you’ve never done tapestry crochet before, I’ve created a beginner’s guide to tapestry crochet that shows you how to do it. See the written and photo tutorial at The Beginner’s Guide to Tapestry Crochet.

Hibiscus Flower Crochet Pattern:

← Row 1 [RS]: (Orange) ch 42, starting in second ch from hook, hdc 40

→ Row 2 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

← Row 3 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

→ Row 4 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 4, (Green) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 29

← Row 5 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 26, (Green) hdc 11, (Orange) hdc 3

→ Row 6 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 3, (Green) hdc 12, (Orange) hdc 25

← Row 7 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 22, (Green) hdc 15, (Orange) hdc 3

→ Row 8 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 4, (Green) hdc 15, (Orange) hdc 21

← Row 9 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Red) hdc 4, (Pink) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 4, (Green) hdc 15, (Orange) hdc 4

→ Row 10 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Green) hdc 6, (Pink) hdc 5, (Green) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 4, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 9

← Row 11 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Red) hdc 9, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 3, (Green) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 3, (Pink) hdc 2, (Green) hdc 5, (Orange) hdc 5

→ Row 12 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Green) hdc 4, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 5, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 10, (Orange) hdc 8

← Row 13 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Red) hdc 13, (Orange) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 8, (Orange) hdc 9

→ Row 14 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Red) hdc 9, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 14, (Orange) hdc 7

← Row 15 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Red) hdc 14, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 11, (Orange) hdc 7

→ Row 16 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Red) hdc 12, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 5, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 5, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 8

← Row 17 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 5, (Red) hdc 4, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 4, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 12, (Orange) hdc 6

→ Row 18 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Red) hdc 10, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 7, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 3

← Row 19 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 3, (Red) hdc 9, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 3, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 8, (Orange) hdc 6

→ Row 20 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Red) hdc 7, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 3, (Pink) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 10, (Orange) hdc 3

← Row 21 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 3, (Red) hdc 13, (Pink) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 6

→ Row 22 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Red) hdc 5, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 12, (Orange) hdc 3

← Row 23 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 3, (Red) hdc 10, Orange, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 7

→ Row 24 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 3, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Red) hdc 3, (Pink) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 8, (Orange) hdc 4

← Row 25 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Red) hdc 3, (Orange) hdc 3, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 1, (Yellow) hdc 4, (Red) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 11

→ Row 26 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 6, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 1, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 6, (Orange) hdc 10

← Row 27 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Red) hdc 11, (Pink) hdc 2, (Yellow) hdc 3, (Red) hdc 6, (Pink) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 8

→ Row 28 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 8, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 9, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 13, (Orange) hdc 8

← Row 29 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 11, (Orange) hdc 2, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 8, (Pink) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 8

→ Row 30 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 9, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 7, (Orange) hdc 5, (Red) hdc 10, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 6

← Row 31 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 6, (Pink) hdc 1, (Red) hdc 10, (Orange) hdc 7, (Red) hdc 5, (Pink) hdc 1, (Orange) hdc 10

→ Row 32 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 11, (Red) hdc 4, (Orange) hdc 9, (Red) hdc 8, (Pink) hdc 2, (Orange) hdc 6

← Row 33 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 7, (Pink) hdc 2, (Red) hdc 5, (Orange) hdc 26

→ Row 34 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

← Row 35 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

→ Row 36 [WS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

← Row 37 [RS]: (Orange) ch 2, turn, hdc 40

Fasten off and weave in ends.

Now that your new crochet hibiscus block is done, you can add it to your collection of May Flowers Blanket flowers. Be sure to join the crochet along in Our Crochet Community, and share your block with the rest of the people making it right now! I can’t wait to see this added to your flowers!

Happy stitching,

~Claire

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Unclouded Cardi Crochet Cocoon Cardigan: Free Crochet Pattern

No matter what time of year it is, I am all about wearing oversized cardigans! Crochet cardigans and sweaters of any kind make me so happy, and it’s even better when I can wear them all year round. This week the E’Claire Makery guest blogger is my friend Abby from Skeins and Stitches Co, who has designed the gorgeous Unclouded Cardi that is a perfect free cocoon shrug pattern for summer! The crochet mesh created in the pattern helps give this cocoon cardigan a beautiful drape with an open and airy design. It’s definitely a crochet cardigan I would want to wear all summer long. So I am happy to introduce you to my friend Abby, and get to her lovely crochet pattern!

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About Me

I first learned to crochet around 12 years ago with my mom at a class at the public library in our neighborhood. Unfortunately, being a kid, I didn’t have the attention span to stick with a time-consuming and detailed hobby like crocheting. Plus, in my opinion, it didn’t help that the starter project was a single crochet scarf (made in short horizontal rows) that feels like it takes forever when you’re a kid. After finishing that scarf, I tucked all of my crochet supplies into the back of a closet and promptly forgot about the hobby until I was in college (about 5 years ago). I was dealing with a lot of stress at the time and mentioned needing something to do to relax at night and wind down my brain. My mom suggested I try crocheting again and I quickly fell in love with the art. It began as just a relaxing way to keep my hands occupied and get out restless energy while listening to recorded lectures and books for class, but quickly turned into a passion for making unique gifts and decorations. From there, that love blossomed into a love of sharing the techniques and I began teaching my friends and family the basics of crochet. I began to teach workshops in various neighborhoods and groups about six months ago and decided then and there to start the journey to become a Certified Instructor in Crochet with the Craft Yarn Council program. I make a large variety of items, depending on the season, and honestly, what I’m feeling inspired about at the time. I am always cold, so I love to make cozy things, but living in a warm climate allows me to make a lot of fun wearables and accessories for summer as well. I think the basically infinite amount of possibilities of what can be made with crocheting is part of the appeal of the craft for me.  

Pattern Overview

Made from a rectangle, this cocoon cardigan is a great project for beginner and expert crocheters alike. It is simple construction, with a focus on customization and details that create a comfy, breathable, and gorgeous finished garment with just a few stitches. I call it the “Unclouded Cocoon Cardi” because it’s light and airy enough for those cloudless summer days and nights, and just feels like the perfect summer layer.

If you love this pattern, you’ll also love:

Supplies Needed

  • 6.5 mm crochet hook (or size needed to achieve a loose and drapey finished “fabric”)
  • Approx. 220 grams / 550 yards of worsted weight yarn (I used Lion Brand Jeans Colors – but you could use any worsted weight yarn, just make sure it has good drape to it – the fibers being too stiff will make your finished cardi stiffer and can change the way it looks)
  • Tapestry needle (for weaving in ends)

Stitches (*US Terms*)

Gauge/Dimensions

  • Gauge: 14 stitches (treble crochets) x 5 rows (treble crochets) = 4 inches
  • The most important note on gauge for this pattern is that “loose = good”…you want your stitches to be loose as that creates the airy feel and breathability of the finished product.
  • Finished dimensions of main rectangle (blocked/worn/relaxed): approx 32in (rows height/foundation chain to last row) x 28in (row length)

Construction/customization notes

  • Pattern is made using U.S. terminology.
  • This pattern is completed in “phases” of construction. The row or round numbers will reflect the rows/rounds to be completed in that section or phase, they will not be the full number. The garment is constructed in the following order: phase 1 – main body rectangle, phase 2 – seaming and sleeves, phase 3 – edging/pseudo-collar.
  • In the pictures, both models are wearing the cardigan as written below (model 1 in the dress is 5’8” size M; model 2 in tank top/skirt is 5’7” size S/M). However, because of the simplicity of construction in this pattern, you can customize it to your exact figure and desired fit.
  • You can easily size it up or down – though the pattern written should work for a few sizes, given the amount of stretch and the loose fit. It can be sized by adding more chains to the foundation row (adding length and drape), by adding a few extra rows to the main body (adding width across the back and towards the center), changing the number of stitches you seam together to create the sleeves, changing the number of rounds or decreases in the sleeves, or even adding additional rows to the collar/edging portion. You can also use these adjustments to customize the look of the finished cardi, for example, tightening the sleeves with a longer initial seam or adding additional decreases or rounds. Obviously the yarn quantities suggested below are for the pattern as written, so make sure you plan for any anticipated modifications before purchasing the yarn.

unclouded back view

Pattern Instructions

Phase 1 (Main Body Rectangle):

Foundation Chain: Ch 99 (if you’d like your cardigan to be longer, add additional chains here)

Row 1: Turn, work 1 tr into the 4th chain from the hook, then work 1 tr into each of the remaining stitches (to get the best finished edge, I personally work into the “bump” on the back of the chain stitches, but you use whatever method you prefer). Turn. (96 stitches)

Row 2: Ch 3, 1 tr into each stitch across. Turn. (96 stitches)

Row 3: Ch 3, skip tr at base of chain, 1 tr in next stitch, *ch 1 – skip 1, tr in next stitch*, repeat *…* to end of row, with final tr in top of turning chain. Turn. (48 tr/ch 1 groups/spaces)

Row 4: Ch 3, *tr in ch 1 space, ch 1, tr in next ch 1 space*, repeat *…* to end of row, with final tr into top of turning chain. Turn. (48 tr/ch 1 groups/spaces)

Rows 5 – 34: Repeat row 4 instructions. (Ch 3, tr in ch 1 space, ch 1, repeat. Turn at end of row). If you’d like to add extra width to your cardigan, just add additional rows here.

Row 35: Ch 3, tr into each stitch and ch 1 space across. Turn. (96 stitches)

Row 36: Ch 3, tr into each stitch across. Break yarn, and tie off. (96 stitches).

Phase 2 (seaming and sleeves):

Seaming (a.k.a. making it actually work as a garment) – this section is what creates the “armholes” and cocoon shape.

Seaming

Lay the finished rectangle out flat. Folding this correctly is the most important step of the entire construction, if it is folded the wrong way, the length and width will be reversed. Lay the rectangle in front of you (on the floor or a large table), so that the “solid” rows (tr in every stitch) are on the left and right sides of the rectangle. This makes the number of stitches the length of the garment, and the number of rows the width. Carefully fold this in half by bringing the top corners of the rectangle to the bottom corners, (hamburger-style if anyone else was taught this method in kindergarten). The fold should produce a long, skinny, rectangle with the solid tr rows on the left and right sides.

Once you have it folded properly, seam up each “side” where the solid rows meet. For the pattern written, sl st 29 stitches together, from the edge towards the fold, to create the arm holes. You should have 38 stitches remaining un-seamed at the fold.

If you’ve made adjustments here, or would like a tighter fitting sleeve, feel free to seam it into a smaller or larger opening based on your personal preference.

After you complete the seam, you can leave it as the single row of slip stitches, or do an additional row of surface slip stitching along the initial slip stitch seam to create a more finished look and interesting texture.

Sleeves

the sleeves start at the join/slip stitch of the seam, and then continue in the round. The turning chain in the sleeves does not count as a stitch.

Round 1: Ch 3, tr into each of the 38 sts around, join with sl st to first stitch. (38 stitches)

Round 2: Ch 3, tr2tog, tr into remaining 36 sts, join with sl st to first stitch. (37 stitches)

Round 3: Ch 3, tr2tog, tr in next 2 sts, tr2tog, tr in next 10 sts, tr2tog, tr in next 10 sts, tr2tog, tr in next 2 sts, tr2tog, tr in last stitch, join with sl st to first stitch. (32 stitches)

Round 4: Ch 3, tr2tog, tr in next 13 sts, tr2tog, tr in next 14 sts, join with sl st to first stitch. (30 stitches)

Round 5: Ch 2, dc in each stitch around, join with sl st to first stitch. (30 stitches)

Repeat with other side to create the other sleeve. Weave in ends, and you’ve completed 95% of this cardigan.

If you would like, this is where you can repeat round 4 to continue tapering and lengthening the sleeve. You can also just repeat the round with 30 stitches, or whatever is a comfortable width for your sleeve. It is totally customizable. The instructions above are for the fit I wanted and the pictured cardi.

Phase 3: Edging/Collar

This section is totally optional. I decided to add it because I like the extra shape it gives to the cardi and the way it finishes the look, but if you would rather skip it, feel free! You can also add additional rows or use taller stitches than I did below if you want it to be more dramatic or more collar/lapel-like. You can also start it lower/go around more of the cardigan or less.

Starting with the cardigan laid in front of you, join the yarn with a sl st to the base of the 5th row from the seam.

Row 1: Sl st into the first stitch opening. Then single crochet around and down to the base of the 5th row down from the seam on the other side (matching it to the same spot that you started the yarn on the initial side). I did 160 and spaced them evenly, roughly 3-4 single crochets per post/turning chain around the edge. Slip stitch the last stitch to the base of the 5th row from the seam to match the other side. Turn. You could do more or fewer to create a more wavy look or a tighter look.

Row 2: Ch 1, working back up the row of single crochets, sc in the next 15, hdc in the next 25, dc 80, hdc 25, sc 15, sl st to initial join spot. Tie off. Weave in ends.

If you did additional customization of length or width, this number will be different. But plan to make sure the single crochets of row 1 are evenly spaced about 3 – 4 per post and you should be able to work out a similar look. You can also add additional rows of the sc, hdc, and dc stitches to create a thicker collar.

I would love to see the finished product (with or without adjustments and customizations) so post using #uncloudedcardi and tag me (@skeinsandstitchesco) when you finish! If you enjoy this pattern or have any comments or questions, please feel free to reach out via email, facebook, or instagram, and I will happily help you however I can! Take me in your finished makes @skeinsandstitchesco and #uncloudedcardi.

You can find me on facebook and Instagram @skeinsandstitchesco, email me at abby@skeinsandstitchesco.com, and find more of my patterns, reviews, and other posts at www.skeinsandstitchesco.com

Happy Stitching,

Abby

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